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My Bread - The Revolutionary No-Work, No-Knead Method (Anglais) Relié – 3 novembre 2009


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Descriptions du produit

Jim Lahey's 'breathtaking, miraculous, no-work, no-knead bread' ("Vogue") has revolutionised the food world. Inspired by the ancient art of Italian bread making, he developed artisanal bread that is entirely his own and soon can be yours. The method, which captured worldwide attention, is practically foolproof and allows the home baker to let the dough rise slowly, without any kneading or fuss and then bake it in a heavy, preheated pot. In "My Bread", Lahey also shares the fun of making his inventive recipes for classic breads like the rustic Italian baguette, the stirato, and his famous pizza bianca. With step-by-step instructions and full colour photographs of finished loaves, "My Bread" is perfect for home cooks who have always wanted to make beautiful, deeply flavoured bread but found traditional recipes dauntingly complicated.


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Détails sur le produit

  • Relié: 224 pages
  • Editeur : W. W. Norton & Company (3 novembre 2009)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0393066304
  • ISBN-13: 978-0393066302
  • Dimensions du produit: 21,3 x 2 x 26,2 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.8 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (4 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 42.852 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par SONYA le 4 janvier 2011
Format: Relié
Voici une méthode simple, efficace pour faire du pain sans s'encombrer de machines qui somme toute ne servent à rien. Avec la méthode de ce boulanger, on obtient du "vrai " pain doré, fariné et surtout qui croustille.
Un conseil, il ne le dit pas, la réussite est aidée par l'utilisation d'un Romertopf, connu aussi sous le nom de four romain, un plat avec couvercle en terre.
Alors à vos fourneaux....
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2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Cija le 3 février 2014
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
J'ai eu l'occasion de tester la recette du pain cocotte, et a chaque fois je n'ai que des compliments!
J'ai voulu voir ce que le créateur de ce pain proposait d'autre.
Il y a des variantes du pain cocotte, pain complet, au seigle, au noix, au fromage a la pancetta, aux olives, a la bananes, aux carottes.... il propose également des baguettes : la stecca (que j'utilise pour les tapas et les croûtons), la stirato (qui ressemble beaucoup a la french baguette), le ciabbatta, fougasse, et de la pâte a pizza.
En plus de ca il propose des recettes pour faire la garniture de sandwich.
Personnellement je n'ai essayé que la stecca, car pour le reste il faut des pierre a pizza et des plats type romerstropf.
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Par Festina Lente le 7 août 2014
Format: Relié
J'ai acheté ce livre et testé immédiatement les recettes de base.
C'est facile à faire. Il suffit d'avoir de la farine, de l'eau, du sel et de la levure de boulanger déshydratée. Rien de sorcier. La pâte monte toute seule. Ensuite, on la met soit dans une cocotte émaillée ou en fonte brute ( style Le Creuset ), ou en terre ( style Romertopf à 30 euros...) et le pain ressort moelleux et croustillant sur l'extérieur. Un vrai succès pour l'instant.
Petit conseil qui n'apparaît pas dans la recette de base : dessiner des traits ou des croix sur la surface de la boule de pâte avant de la mettre dans la cocotte afin de permettre au pain d' "exploser" et de bien se développer à la cuisson.
Il y a des recettes de pains italiens et des pizzas. Elles sont adaptables aux goûts de chacun par la suite.
Ce que j'ai apprécié :
les recettes à la fois en grammes et en tasses
la simplicités des recettes
les détails et explications ajoutés en plus de chaque recette pour mieux comprendre comment faire pas à pas
la présentation pour chaque pain: ingrédients et quantités + recette + les détails + les photos pas à pas de la réalisation.

Pour l’instant, je n'ai pas trouvé de points négatifs.
Je recommande cet achat à tous. J'avais baissé les bras avec ma machine à pain qui ne fonctionnait qu'une fois sur deux correctement. Vive la cocotte !
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Par Roussey le 12 mai 2015
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
toutes les recettes sont chouettes, le pain est à tomber, il y a aussi des recettes de sandwiches et pizzas.
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146 internautes sur 147 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
O Bread! My Bread! 4 mars 2010
Par C. Tsao - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Let me start with a summary. My Bread is a great cookbook about making artisan bread, thin crust pizza, and sandwiches. The instruction is clear, the recipe is practical and super easy, and the picture is beautiful. You also get a bonus section about the author's personal story in developing his career and famed no-knead method. I love this book and highly recommend it to everyone.

I like bread, especially good quality artisan bread. I like getting my hands dirty, both in the laboratory and in my kitchen. But, as a Taiwanese biologist, I have no cultural background, professional training, or family tradition in making bread, so I didn't even think about doing it before. Until somewhere in 2009, I learned about Jim Lahey's no-knead, slow fermentation, and baking in an oven-within-an-oven method. (Thanks to Mark Bittman for New York Times and Internet!) I just tried it using my Pyrex bowl. The result was a big surprise and very successful! I started making bread regularly. I shared my bread with friends including Americans, a Brazilian, Chinese, and an Italian. They all like it and cannot believe that this bread is not purchased from stores. So, if I, a guy with no cultural background and no family tradition in bread, can use this method to make great artisan bread in his little kitchen, anyone can do it!

Someone has commented that it is a one-trick thing, so if you've known this technique beforehand (like myself), you don't need this book. I DISAGREE. I got this book after I've produced about 30 loafs with experimenting add-in ingredients, but Lahey's book still provides me with good recipe for different bread variations and interesting ideas. I tried several already; I like some better than others, but they all taste pretty good. Not to mention the pizza section he put together. He told you how to handle the dough in a baking sheet, and he taught you how to make pizza that the simple topping comes in balance with the thin, crispy crust. I've made pizza funghi, pizza cipolla, and pizza patate accordingly. Oh, they are so good.

The final two chapters are about "The Art of the Sandwich" and "Stale Bread". In addition to panini recipes, Lahey also included a quite comprehensive coverage of making "homemade sandwich ingredients" (such as roast beef, aioli, pickles, and mustard) from scratch! Doesn't it sound interesting? The last section gives some idea to use leftover bread that is too hard to use as sandwich or snacks. I have not tried any yet. I definitely will try them out when I have time.

I found that Amazon.com has this "customer images" feature on every product page, and here for My Bread it has become a showcase of no-knead bread that people made. Not to repeat the awesome round loaf, I uploaded pictures of three other types of bread/pizza that I made following the recipe from the book: stecca (p.77), pizza bianca and sweet variation (pp.137 and 139), and pizza cipolla (p.134). I hope you can get some idea of what this book can offer.

It's true that there is one major technique, but My Bread is definitely not just a one-trick book. It tells me how to make good bread and pizza. I enjoy My Bread (and my bread) very much. I hope you can also enjoy the same satisfaction of making YOUR bread. This is why I wrote this lengthy comment here.
382 internautes sur 395 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Great book from a great baker 20 septembre 2009
Par suave - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I prefer bread books written by practicing bakers. I find that they usually reflect author's approach to bread-baking, his philosophy, and in my opinion such books are more complete and entertaining than the ones written by professional food writers, although there are some notable exception. So from that point of view a book by Jim Lahey, owner and founder of New York Sullivan Street Bakery is an obvious choice. There is another reason altogether though - arguably it was Mr. Lahey's recipe for no-knead-bread and publication by Mark Bittman in NY Times that started the resurgence of amateur bread baking. It was his recipe that transformed me from occasional to everyday baker. Therefore for me buying this book was a no brainer.
My first impression is very positive (I don't expect it to change). The book is printed in convenient 10x8" format on a high-quality glossy paper. Most but not all recipes are accompanied by photos, which make the process very clear. The recipes are given in cups and in metric units, a good thing in my opinion, but if you're used to ounces, you're a bit out luck, although quite a few recipes start with 280 g. of flour which is pretty much 10 oz. The layout is very clear, typeface makes it easy to read, there are no gaudy colors, and every recipe can be found in the table of contents.
There are six chapters. First comes highly personal, rather entertaining and mercifully short explanation of how Mr. Lahey became a baker and what bread represents to him. Second chapter is theory, it explains what the ingredients are, and how the process works. Third chapter is where the recipes begin, there's no-knead-bread itself and about dozen of breads based on it as well as some breads based on liquids other than water. Fourth chapter is pizza and focaccia. Brace yourself, you won't find much tomato sauce there and even less cheese. Fifth chapter is called "The Art of the Sandwich" and describes about a score of paninis and gives recipes for most ingredients that go into them - roasts, spreads, marinated vegetables, dressings, they are all there. The last chapter deals with the things you can do with the stale bread.
Sadly there're no sourdough recipes, and many Sullivan Street Bakery staple breads are not in the book, but then again it is not called "Sullivan Street Bakery Bread Book", so I can't fault the author for not including them, no matter how much I'd like them to be there.
So all in all it's an excellent book and highly recommend it. Seasoned baker or beginner, no matter, you will find something there that will make it worth the purchase. And mark my word, in a couple of months everyone and his uncle will have blogged about stecca.
213 internautes sur 223 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
First Time 20 septembre 2009
Par Toddster - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I have done the bread machine and other quick methods of making bread for years. This is the first time ever that a loaf of bread has come out of my oven, that the taste and texture made me pinch myself. Could not believe that the slice of bread that I was eating came out of my oven. By the way this is also the first time that I have reviewed a cookbook, even though i have bought at least a hundred of them. This book does not have tons of recipes, but focuses on the technique. The descriptions and photos were very helpful. Can't wait to try the couple dozen varieties included within.
334 internautes sur 378 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Good for a novice baker, but not so much for the experienced. 15 avril 2010
Par Joe MacBu - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I think it's fantastic that the No Knead Bread took over much of the world by storm. As a passionate homebaker, I think there are very few things that can get much better than a great loaf created by your own hands. And I think it's fantastic that Lahey (and Bitmann) have inspired so many intrepid folks to successfully attempt to make their own good bread at home. And for that, I'm giving this book 3 stars.

But...I think book is a one trick pony. Most of the recipes are pretty much identical, with a few variations. Take some bread flour, add water weighing 75-85% of the flour weight, 2% salt and 0.25-0.5% instant yeast. Stir 30 seconds, leave at room temp for 12-18 hours, do a fold, dump into a dutch oven and bake. In a few recipes, you replace 25% of the bread flour with some whole wheat or rye (but this is predominantly a white bread book). In some you add olives, or fennel or whatever. Sure, they work, but they're just minor variations on the same theme. You will learn "the trick" to make decent loaves without much skill on your part, but that's it. Which is fine, but just realize that this is not the book that will help you progress further as a baker. And you can find countless no knead recipes on The Internet which then almost makes getting this book redundant. I see this book simply as Lahey's official codification of the no knead method, and not a true representation of the complex and beautiful breads available at his bakery.

If you catch the bread bug, you will undoubtedly want to try out other flours, make shapes other than a dutch oven round or a ciabatta, maybe get a little creative with loaves that you can score with nice designs, or even venture into the land of wild yeast. At that point, I doubt you will really refer back to this book. I'm not trying to hurt sales of this book, and I mean no disrespect to Mr Lahey. In fact, I think Sullivan St Bakery makes incredible bread and pastries - some of which are the best I've had in the US. I have the greatest respect for Lahey's skills and his passion for food, and look at him as an inspiration in many regards. If you get a chance, visit the bakery in NYC and try some of the goods firsthand - you too will be inspired.

While it seems superfluous, I did enjoy the chapter on recipes that use stale bread. If you catch the bug, you will have a lot of stale bread, unless you have many friends to bake for.
34 internautes sur 35 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
My Bread: The Revolutionary No-Work, No-Knead Method. 13 novembre 2009
Par Michael A. Littman - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I had no problems with the recipes; as long as you use Jim's suggestions as to very crefully weighing all the ingredients, and understanding that Bread Flour can vary in hardness (durum) from north to south on this continent, and yeast can get stale, and the pot should be cast iron and enamelled with a lid heat proof to 500C.I found the times given for the initial bread gave a very burnt crust, and too black for my taste. So I cut down the covered time slowly to 20mins, and the uncovered time to 15mins, and raised the rack one notch. Can't keep it in stock, all gone by dinner time! You can use an oval pot, but with a smaller round one, I found a better rise, and it sang!
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